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Fair Leda's twins, in time to stars decreed, The place to us, and breathes a voice divine: One fought on foot, one curb’d the fiery steed. As she some web wrought, or her spindles twins,

She cherisht with her song.

Сьартал. . Had there been the same likeness in all men, TWIN£. n. s. [from the verk.] as sometimes in twins, it would have given occa I. A twisted thread. sion to confusion.


Not any damsel, which her vaunteth most 2. Gemini ; the sign of the zodiack. In skilful knitting of soft silken twine. Spenser: This, when the sun reçires,

A pointed sword hung threat'ning o'er his First shines, and spreads black night with feeble


Sustain'd but by a slender twine of thread.
Then parts the rains and crab.

Dryden. When now no more th' alternate twins are

2. Twist; convolution. fir'd,

Nor all the gods beside
Short is the doubtful empire of the night,

Longer dare abide,

Not Typhon huge ending in snaky twine. Milt. To Twin. v. n. (from the noun.]

Welcome joy and feast; 1. To be born at the same birth.

Braid' your locks with rosy twins, He that is approv'd in this offence,

Dropping odours, dropping wine. Milton, Though he had twinn’d with me both at a birth, 3. Embrace; act of convolving itself round. Shall lose me.


Everlasting hate 2. To bring two at once.

The vine to ivy bears, but with am'rous twine Ewes yearly by twinning rich masters de

Clasps the tall elm.

Pbilips. make.

Tusser. To TWINGE. v. a. [twingen, German ; 3. To be paired ; to be suited.

twinge, Danish.] Hath nature given them eyes,

1. To torment with sudden and short pain. Which can distinguish 'twixt

The gnat charged into the nostrils of the lion, The fiery orbs above and the twinned stones and there twinged him till he made him tear Upon the humbled beach? Sbakspeare. himself, and so mastered bim.

L'Estrange. O how inscrutable ! his equity Twins with his power.

2. To pinch ; to tweak. Sandys.

When a man is past his sense, TWIN BOʻRN. adj. (twin and born.] Born There's no way to reduce him theace, at the same birth.

But twinging him by th' ears and nose, Our sins lay on the king; he must bear all.

Or laying on of heavy blows. Hudibras. O hard condition, and twinborn with greatness! TWINGE. n. s. (from the verb.]

Sbakspeare. 1. Short sudden sharp pain. To TWINE. v. a. [zpınan, Saxon ; twee The wickedness of this old villain startles me, nan, Dutch.)

and gives me a twinge for my own sin, though 1. To twist or complicate so as to unite, or

far short of his.

Dryden. form one body or substance out of two

2. A tweak; a pinch. or more.

How can you fawn upon a master that gives Thou shalt make an hanging of blue, and fine

you so many blows and twinges by the ears?

L'Estrange. twined linen, wrought with needlework. Exodus. 2. I know not whether this is from twine TWINK. n. s. (See TWINKLE.) The or twin.

motion of an eye; a moment. Not in By original lapse, true liberty

use. Is lost, which always with righe reason dwells, She hung about my neck, and kiss on kiss Twin'd, and from her hath no dividual being. She vied so fast, protesting oath on oath,

Milton. That in a twink she won me to her love. Shaks. 3. To unite itself.

To TWI'N KLE. V. n. [tpinclian, Saxon.] Lumps of sugar lose themselves, and twine Their subtile essence with the soul of wine.

1. To sparkle; to flash irregularly; to

Grasbaw. shine with intermitted light; to shine T. TWINE. V. n.

faintly; to quiver. 1. To convolve itself ; to wrap itself closely

At first I did adore a twinkling star, about.

· But now I worship a celestial sun. Sbakspeare. Let wreaths of triumph now my temples twine,

As plays the sun upon the glassy stream,

Twinkling another counterfeited beam, The victor cry'd, the glorious prize is mine!


So seems this gorgeous beauty. Sbakspeare.

Some their forked tails stretch forth on high, 2. To unite by interposition of parts.

And tear the twinkling stars from trembling Friends now fast sworn, who twine in love


Fairfax. Unseparable, shall, within this hour,

God comprises all the good we value in the On a dissension of a doit, break out To bitterest enmity.


creatures, as the sun doth the light that twinkles in the stars.

Boyle. 3. To wind; to make flexures.

The star of love, As rivers, though they bend and twine, That twinkles you to fair Almeyda's bed. Dryd, Sull to the sea their course incline:

Think you your new French proselytes are Or as philosophers, who find Some fav'rite system to their mind,

To starve abroad, because they starv'd at home? In ev'ry point to make it fit,

Your benefices twinkled from afar. Dryden. Will force all nature to submit. Swift. So weak your charms, that, like a winter's The deer rustles through the twining brake.

night Thomson.

Twinkling with stars, they freeze me while they 4. To turn round.


Dry.len. O friends!

These stars do not twinkle when viewed Some one abides within here, that commends through telescopes which have large apertures;

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word I have annexed some remarkable

for the rays of light which pass through divers Would Clotho wash her hands in milk, parts of the aperture, tremble each of them And twist our thread with gold and silk; apart; and by means of their various, and some Would she in friendship, peace, and plenty, times contrary tremors, fall at one and the same Spin out our years to four times twenty; time upon different points in the bottom of the And should we both in this condition eye.

Newton. Have conquer'd love, and worse ambition ; 2. To open and shut the eye by turns. Eise these two passions by the way The owl fell a moping and iwinkling:

May chance to shew us scurvy play. Prior.

The task were harder to secure my own 3. To play irregularly.

Against the power of those already known; His eyes will twinkle, and his tongue will roll,

For well you twist the secret chains that bind As though he beckon'd and callid back his soul.

With gentle force the captivated mind. Lyttle. Donne.

2. To contort; to writhe.

Either double it into a pyramidical, or twist it {n. s. [from the verb.) into a serpentine form. 1. A sparkling intermitting light.

3. To wreath; to wind; to encircle by 2. A motion of the eye.

something round about.

There are pillars of smoke twisted about with Suddenly, with twinkle of her eye,

wreaths of fame.

Burnet. The damsel broke his misintended dart. Spens. I come, I come; the least twinkle had brought 4. To form; to weave.

If thou dost love fair Hero, cherish it, me to thee.


And thou shalt have her: was 't not to this end 3. A short space, such as is taken up by a

That thou began'st to twist so fine a story? motion of the eye.

Sbakspeare Money can thy wants at will supply: 5. To unite by intertexture of parts. Shields, steeds, and arms, and all things for thee

All know how prodigal meet,

Of thy great soul thou art, longing to twist
It can pourvey in twinkling of an eye. Spenser.
These false beauties of the stage are no more

Bays with that ivy which so early kist
Thy youthful temples.

Waller, lasting than a rainbow; when the actor gilds 6. To unite ; to insinuate. them no longer with his reflection, they vanish in a twinkling.


When avarice twists itself, not only with the The action, passion, and manners of so many

practice of men, but the doctrines of the church;

when ecclesiasticks dispute for money, the mispersons in a picture, are to be diseerned in the

chief seems facal twinkling of an eye, if the sight could travel

Decay of Pietyo over so many different objects all at once. Dryd. To Twist. v. n. To be contorted; to be TWI'NLING. n. s. (diminutive of twin.] convolved.

A twin lamb; a lamb of two brought at In an ileus, commonly called the twisting of a birth.

the guts, is a circumvolution or insertion of one Twinlings increase bring.

Tusser. part of the gut within the other. Arbutbret. TwI'NNER. n. s. [from twin.] A breeder

Deep in her breast he plung'd the shining sword:

Th' Inachians view the stain with vast surprise, of twins.

Her twisting volumes, and her rolling eyes, Ewes yeerly by twinning rich maisters do

Pope . make, The lambe of such twinners for breeders go take.

Twist. n. s. [from the verb.]

Tusser. I. Any thing made by convolution, or To TWIRL. v. a. (from whirl.] To turn winding two bodies together.

Minerva nurs'd him round; to move by a quick rotation. Wool and raw silk by moisture incorporate

Within a twist of twining osiers laid. Addiser. with other thread; especially if there be a little

2. A single string of a cord. wreathing, as appeareth by the twisting and twirl Winding a thin string about the work hazards } .ling about of spindles.

Bacon. its breaking, by the fretting of the several teists Dextrous damsels twirl the sprinkling mop.

against one another.

Gay. 3. A cord ; a string.
See ruddy maids,

Through these labyrinths, not my grov'ling Some taught with dextrous hand to twirl the

wit, wheel.

Dorsley. But thy silk twist, let down from heav'n to me, To TWIRL. von. To revolve with a quick

Did both conduct and teach me, how by it motion.

To climb to thee.


About his chin the twist TWIRL. 1. s. [from the verb.] 1. Rotation ; circular motion.

He ty'd, and soon the strangled soul dismiss'd.

Dryden. 2. Twist; convolution.

4. Contortion; writhe. The twirl on this is different from that of the

Not the least turn or twist in the fibres of any others; this being an heterostropha, the twirls

one animal, which does not render them more turning from the right hand to the left. Woodw.

proper for that particular animal's way of life TO TWIST. v. a. (gerpisan, Saxon ; than any other cast or texture. twisten, Dutch.]

5. The manner of twisting. 1. To form by complication; to form by Jack shrunk at first sight of it; he found faule convolution.

with the length, the thickness, and the twist,
Do but despair,
And if thou want'st a cord, the smallest thread TWI'STER. N. s. (from twist.]
That ever spider twisted from her womb 1. One who twists; a ropemaker.
Will strangle thee.

To reprove discontent, the ancients feigned,

2. The instrument of twisting. To this that in hell stood a man twisting a rope of hay; and still he twisted on, suffering an ass to eat up

lines, which explain twist in all its all that was finished.

Taylor, senses.




When a twister a twisting will twist him a

This must be done; twist,

Swallows twitter on the chimney-tops. Dryden. For the twisting of his twist he three twines Trey twitter chearful, till the vernal months doth intwist;

Invite them back.

Thomson. But if one of the twines of the twist do untwist, 2. To be suddenly moved with any incliThe twine that untwisteth untwisreth the cwist. nation. A low word. Untwirling the twine that untwisteth between,

A widow which had a twittering toward a He twirls with his twister the two in a twine; second husband, took a gossiping companion to Then cwice having (wisted the twines of the

manage the job.

L'Estrange, twine,

Twi'rTER. N. S.
He twichech the twine he had twined in twain.
The twain that in twining before in the wine,

1. Any motion or disorder of passion; such As twins were intwisted, he now doth untwine, as, a violent fit of laughing, or fit of Twixt the twain intertwisting a twine more be fretting. tween,

The ancient errant knights He, twirling his twister, makes a twist of the Won all their ladies hearts in fights, twine,

Wallis. And cut whole giants into fritters,

To put them into amorous tritiers. Hudibras. To Twit. v. a. (edpitan, Saxon.] To

The moon was in a heavy twitter, that her sneer ; to flout; to reproach.

cloaths never fitted her.

L'Estrange, When approaching the stormy stowers

2. An upbraider. We mought with our shoulders bear off the sharp showers,

Twittlerwa'TTLE. n. 5. (A ludicrous And sooth to sainė, nought seemeth sike strife, reduplication of twuttle.) Tattle ; gabThat shepherds so twiten each other's life.

ble. A vile word.

Spenser. Insipid twittletwattles, frothy jests, and jinWhen I protest true loyalty to her,

gling witticisms, inure us to a misunderstanding She twits me with my falsehood to my friend. of things.

L'Estrange. Sbakspeare. 'Twixt. A contraction of betwixt. Æsop minds men of their errors, without Twilight, short arbiter 'twixt day and night, twitting them for what's amiss. L'Estrange.

Milton. This these scoffers twitted the christians with.

Tillotson. Two. adj. [twai, Gothick ; tpu, Saxon.] Galen bled his patients, till by fainting they - 1. One and one. could bear no longer ; for which he was twitted Between two hawks, which flies the higher in his own time.



Between two dogs, which hath the deeper mouth; To TWITCH. v. a. [zpiccian, Saxon.]

Between two blades, which bears the better temTo vellicate ; to pluck with a quick

per; motion; to snatch; to pluck with a hasty Between two horses, which doth bear him best; motion.

Between two girls, which hath the merriest eye, He rose, aod twitcb'd his mantle blue,

I have some shallow spirit of judgment. Sbaksa

Three words it will three times report, and To-morrow to fresh woods, and pastures new.


then the two latter for some times. Bacon. Twitcb'd by the sleeve, he mouths it more

Fifteen chambers were to lodge us two and and more.

Bacon. Dryden.

two together. With a furious leap

They lay She sprung from bed, disturbed in her mind,

By two and two across the common way. Dryd. And fear'd at ev'ry step a twitching spright be 2. It is used in composition. hind.

Dryden. Next to the raven's age, the Pylian king Thrice they twitch'd the diamond in her ear. Was longest liv'd of any two-legg'd thing Dryd.

Pope. A rational animal better described man's esTWITCH. n. s. [from the verb.]

sence, than a two-legged animal, with broad 1. A quick pull; a sudden vellication. nails, and without feathers.

Locke, But Hudibras gave him a twitcb

The truo-shap'd Ericthonius had his birth As quick as lightning in the breech. Hudibras. Without a mother, from the teeming earth. Addis. The lion gave one hearty twitch, and got his

Her register was a two-leaved book of record, feet out of the trap, but left his claws behind. one page containing the names of her living and


the other of her deceased members. Ayliffe. 2. A contraction of the fibres.

Two'EDGED. adj. [two and edge.] HayOther confed'rate pairs

ing an edge on either side. Contract the fibres, and the twitcb produce,

Clarissa drew, with tempting grace, Which gently pushes on the grateful food

A swoedg'd weapon from her shining case. To the wide stomach, by its hollow road.

Blackmore. Two'FOLD. adj. (two and fold.] Double; Mighty physical their fear is;

two of the same kind ; or two different For soon as noise of combat near is,

things coexisting Their heart descending to their breeches, Must give their stomachs cruel twitcbes. Prior. Our prayer against sudden death importeth a

A fit of the stone is the cure, from the inflam twofold desire, that death when it cometh may mation and pain occasioning convulsive twitches.

give us some convenient respite, or if that be de Sbarp.

nied us of God, yet we may have wisdom to praTwi'TCHGRASS. n. S. A plant.

vide always before-hand.


Through mirksome air her ready way she Twitcbgrass is a weed that keeps some land

makes, loose, hollow, and draws away the virtue of the ground.


Her twofold team, of which tvo black as pitch, To Twi'TTER. V. n.

And two were brown, yet each to each unike
Did softly swim away.

Fairy Queen. 1. To make a sharp tremulous intermitted O thou! the earthly author of my blood, noise.

Whose youthful spirit in me regenerate,


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Doth now with twofold vigour lift me up, swells the body like a drum ; the wind To reach at victory above my head,

dropsy. Add proot unto mine armour with thy prayers, Hope, the christian grace, must be proportion. And with thy blessings steel my lauce's point.

ed and attemperate to the promise; if it exceed Sbakspeare.

that temper and proportion, it becomes a tumour Our twofold seas wash either side.

and tympany of hope.

Harmond. Time and place taken for distinguishable por Hé does not shew us Rome great suddenly, tions of space and duration, have each of them a

As if the empire were a tympany; twofold acceptation.


But gives it natural growth, tells how and why Ewes, that erst brought forth but single lambs,

The little body grew so large and high. Suckling. Now dropp'd their twofold burdens. Prior.

Others that affect Holiness may be taken in a twofold sense; for A lofty stile, swell to a tympang.

ROSCOMAA. that external holiness, which belongs to persons Pride is no more than an unnatural tomary, or things, offered to God; or for those internal

that rises in a bubble, and spends itself in a blas graces which sanctify our natures. Atterbury.

L'Estrange I WOʻFOLD. adv. Doubly.

Nor let thy mountain-belly make pretence A proselyte you make twofold more the child Of likeness; thine's a tympany of sense. of hell than yourselves.

Mattbew. A tun of man in thy large bulk is writ, TwoʻHANDED. adj. (two and hand.] But sure thou 'rt but a kilderkin of wit. Dryd! Large; bulky ; enormous of magnitude.

The air is so rarified in this kind of dropsical With huge twohanded sway,

tumour, as makes it hard and tight like a drum, Brandish'd aloft, the horrid edge came down,

and from thence it is called a tympany. Arbuto. Wide wasting.

Milton. Ty'ny. adj. Small. If little, then she's life and soul all o'er;

He that has a little tyny wit, An Amazon, the large swobanded whore.

Must make content with his fortunes fit. Sbatı.

Dryden. Type, n. s. (type, French; typus, Latin; Two'PENCE. n. s. A small coin, valued τύπος.] at twice a penny.

1. Emblem ; mark of something. You all shew like gilt twepences to me. Sbaks.

Clean renouncing To Tye. v. a. To bind. See Tie.

The faith they have in tennis, and call stockings, Tye. n. s. (See Tie.] A knot; a bond Short bolster'a breeches, and those type of trsor obligation.

vel, Lay your

And understanding again the honest men.

Sbakspeare. Command upon me; to the which my duties • Are with a most indissoluble tye

Thy emblem, gracious queen, the British rose, For ever knit.


Type of sweet rule, and gentle majesty. Prier, I have no tye upon you to be true,

2. That by which something future is But that which loosen'd your's, my love to you. prefigured.

Dryden. Inforining them by types Honour's a sacred tye, the law of kings,

And shadows of that destin'd seed to bruise The noble mind's distinguishing perfection, The serpent, by what means he shall achieve That aids and strengthens virtue where it meets Mankind's deliverance.

Milton. her,

The apostle shews the christian religion to be And imitates her actions where she is not; in truth and substance what the jewish was only It ought not to be sported with. Addison.

in type and shadow.

Tilloises. Lend me aid, I now conjure thee, lend, 3. A stamp; a mark. Not in use. By the soft tye and sacred name of friend. Pope. Thy father bears the type of king of Naples, Ty'GER. n. s. See TIGER.

Yet not so wealthy as an English yeoman. TvkE. n.s. (See Tike.] Tyke in Scottish

Sbakspears still denotes a dog, or one as contempt.

What good is cover'd with the face of hear'a

To be discover'd, that can do me good ? ible and vile as a dog ; and thence

-Th'advancement of your children, gentle lady! perhaps comes teague.

-Up to some scaffold, there to lose their heads! Base tyke, call'st thou me host ? nowe,

-No, to the dignity and height of fortune, By this nand, I swear I scorn the term. Sbaksp. The high imperial type of this earth's glory. TY'MBAL. n. s. [tymbal, French.] A

Sbakspeerte kind of kettledrum.

Which, though in their mean types small mat•

ter doth appeare, Yet, gracious charity! indulgent guest! Were not thy pow'r exerted in my breast,

Yet both of good account are reckon'd in the shiere.

Dragtes. My speeches would send up unheeded pray'r: The scorn of life would be but wild despair :

4. A printing letter. A tymbals sound were better than my voice,

To Type. v. a. To prefigure. My faith were form, my eloquence were noise. He ratified ceremonial and positive laws, in


respect of their spiritual use and signification, TYMPANI'TES. n. s. [Toptavítos.] That

and by fulfilling all things typed and prefigured by them.

W bits. particular sort of dropsy that swells TYPICAL.I adj. [typique, French ; typic the belly up like a drum, and is often Typick.cus, Latin.] Emblematical; cured by tapping.

figurative of something else. TY'MPANUM. n. S. A drum ; a part of The Levitical

priesthood was only typical of the ear, so called from its resemblance the christian; which is so much more holy and to a drum.

honourable than that, as the institution of Christ The three little bones in meatu auditorio, by is more excellent than that of Moses. Alterbo firming the tympanum, are a great help to the

Hence that many coursers ran, hearing.


Hand-in-hand, a goodly train,

To bless the great Eliza's reign;
TY'MPANY. n. s. (from tympanum, Lat. ] And in the typic glory show.
A kind of obstructed flatulence that What fuller bliss Mariá shall bestok.



over us.


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TY'PICALLY. adv. [from typical.] In a TYRA'NNICALLY. adv. [from tyrannitypical manner.

cal.] In manner of a tyrant.
This excellent communicativeness of the di- TYRA'NNICIDE. 1. s. [tyrannus and cedo,
vine nature is typically represented, and myste Latin.] The act of killing a tyrant.
riously exemplified by the Porphyrian scale of To Ty'RANNISE. v. n. [tyranniser, Fr.

TY'PICALNESS. n. s. [from typical.] The

from tyrant.) To play the tyrant ; to state of being typical.

act with rigour and imperiousness.

While we trust in the mercy of God through To Ty'pify. v.

a. [from tope.] To Christ Jesus, fear will not be able to tyrannise figure; to show in emblem.

Hooker. The resurrection of Christ hath the power of Then 'gan Carausius tyrannise anew, a pattern to us, and is so typified in baptism, as And'gainst the Romans bent their proper power, an engagement to rise to newness of lite.

And so Alectus treacherously slew,

Hammond. And took on him the robe of emperor. Spenser, Our Saviour was typified indeed by the goat I made thee miserable, that was slain; at the effusion of whose blood, What time I threw the people's suffrages not only the hard hearts of his enemies relented, On him, that thus doth tyrannise o'er me. Sbaks. but the stony rocks and vail of the temple were A crew, whom like ambition joins shattered,

Brown. With him, or under him to tyrannise. Milton. TYPOGRAPHER. η. 5. [τύπος and γράφω. Beauty had crown'd you, and you must have A printer.

been TYPOGRAPHICAL. adj. (from typogra

The whole world's mistress, other than a queen;

All had been rivals, and you might have spar'd, pby]

Or kill'd and tyrannis'd without a guard. Waller. 1. Emblematical ; figurative.

He does violence to his own faculties, tyran2. Belonging to the printer's art.

nises over his own mind, and usurps the preroTYPOGRAPHICALLY. adv. [from typo gative that belongs to truth alone, which is, to graphical.]

command by its own authority.

Locke. 1. Emblematically; figuratively.

TY'R ANNOUS. adj. [from tyrant.] Ty2. After the manner of printers.

rannical; despotick; arbitrary; severe ; TYPOGRAPHY.

s. [typographie,

cruel ; imperious. Not in use.

It is strange to see the unmanlike cruelty of French ; typographia, Latin.)

mankind, who, not content with their tyrannous 1. Einblematical, figurative, or hierogly ambition to have brought the others virtuous paphical representation.

tience under them, think their masterhood noThose diminutive and pamphlet treatises daily thing without doing injury to them. Sidney. published amongst us, are pieces containing ra Lately grown into a loathing and detestation ther typography than verity.

Brown, of the unjust and tyrannous rule of Harold, an 2. The art of printing:


Spenser. TY'R ANNESS. n. s. (from tyrant.] A she

Betwixt two charming words, comes in my

father, tyrant.

And, like the tyrannous breathing of the north, They were, by law of that proud tyranness,

Shakes all our buds from blowing. Sbakspeare. Provok'd with wrath and envy's false surmise.

"T is excellent Spenser.

To have a giant's strength; but it is tyrannous The tyranness doth joy to see

To use it like a giant.

The huge massacres which her eyes do make.

Fear you his tyrannous passion more, alis!
Than the queen's life?


neare. TYRA'NNICAL. adj. (tyrannus, Latin; Subjection to his empire tyrannous.

Milton TYRANNICK. tyrannique, ; After the death of this tyrannous and amTufeyrexos.] Suiting a tyrant; acting

bitious king, these writings came abroad.

Temple. like a tyrant ; cruel ; despotick; imperious.

TY'RANNY. n. s. (tyrannis, Lat. Tupavis; Charge him home that he affects

tyrannie, French.) Tyrannick power.

Sbakspeare. 1. Absolute monarchy imperiously admiYou have contriy'd to take

From Rome all season's office, and to wind

Our grand foe,
Yourself into a power tyrannical. Sbakspeare.

Who now triumphs, and, in ch' excess of joy,
Domitiin had been tyrannical; and in his

Sole reigning holds the tyranny of heav'n. Milt. time many noble houses were overthrown by false accusations.


The cities fell often under tyrannies, which

. Subdue and quell, o'er all the earth,

spring naturally out of popular governments. Brute violence, and proud tyrannick pow'r.

Temple, Milton.

2. Unresisted and cruel power. If the spirit of a subject be rebellious, in a

Boundless intemperance prince it will be tyrannicul and intolerable. In nature is a tyranny; it hath been


Th' untimely emptying of the happy throne, She hath recourse

And fall of many kings.

Sbakspeare. To tears and prayers, again she feels the smart 3. Cruel government; rigorous command. Of a fresh wound from the tyrannick dart.

Bleed, bleed, poor country!

Denban. Great ?yranny, lay thoa thy basis sure,
Our sects a more tyrannick power assume,

For gcodness dares not check thee. Sbakspeare.
And would for scorpions change the rods of Suspicions dispose kings to tyranny, and hus.
Roscoinmon, bands to jealousy:

And by the nobles, by his commons curst,

God, in judgment just,
Th' oppressor rul'd tyrannick where he durst; Subjects him from without to violent lords;
Stretch'd o'er the poor and church his iron rod, Who oft as undeservedly inthral
And treats alike his vassals and his God. Pope His outward freedom : [yrunny must be. Milt.

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